Provides an understanding of the major bodies and treaties that impact cybersecurity on a global-level, to include ICANN, ITU, SCO, and various international treaties.
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This MOU between the Department of Commerce (DOC) and ICANN sets out that ICANN will provide expertise and advice regarding DNS, such as the allocation of IP number blocks and coordination of the assignment of other technical parameters to maintain internet connectivity.
The Internet Engineering Task Force is a loosely coordinated and self-organized body that contributes to the engineering and evolution of Internet technologies. It is the principal body engaged in the development of new Internet standard specifications.
This document describes the inner workings of IETF meetings and Working Groups, discusses organizations related to the IETF, and introduces the standards process. It is not a formal IETF process document but instead an informational overview.
The Shanghai Cooperation Organisation (SCO) is a permanent intergovernmental international organization created on 15 June 2001 in Shanghai (China) by the Republic of Kazakhstan, the People’s Republic of China, the Kyrgyz Republic, the Russian Federation, the Republic of Tajikistan and the Republic of Uzbekistan.
The Yekaterinburg Declaration calls for leaders to build a more just world order, to cement international stability and economic development. Regarding cyber security, the SCO member states stress the significance of the issue of ensuring international information security as one of the key elements of the common system of international security.
An agency of the United Nations focused on telecommunication networks and radio frequency allocations. In recent years, a number of UN members have sought to provide the ITU more regulatory power of the Internet, an ongoing, and contentious debate.
This article examines the institutions responsible for addressing the security of cyberspace and international relations in the cyber-domain. It highlights emerging challenges while evaluating the strengths and weaknesses of the current institutional framework.
This book offers the reader perspectives on the governance of global information and communication networks and uncovers the politics that lie beneath global rules and regulations that may seem at first glance to be mainly technical. It shows how the ITU is beset by new challenges from changing technologies and business models, as well as suggesting reforms.
This Convention was the first international treaty on cybercrime, and deals particularly with copyright, computer fraud, child pornography and network security. Its main objective is to pursue a criminal policy aimed to protect society against cybercrime by adopting appropriate legislation and fostering international cooperation.
The OAS brings together all 35 independent states of the Americas and constitutes a political, juridical, and social governmental forum of the entire Hemisphere. In addition, it has granted permanent observer status to 67 states, as well as to the European Union (EU).
The OAS Cybersecurity Strategy recognizes that protecting networks and information systems is dependent upon: giving operators information to help them secure their networks and respond to incidents; fostering public-private partnerships to increase education of the private sector to secure their infrastructures; stimulating the adoption of standards and practices for information security; and fostering the adoption of cyber-crime policies and legislation to protect users and prevent and deter criminal misuse of computer networks, while respecting users’ privacy. On June 10, 2003, the OAS General Assembly passed Resolution: AG/RES. 1939 (XXXIII-O/03), on the Development of an Inter-American Strategy to Combat Threats to Cybersecurity.
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